Karma Capitalism – The Good Capitalism

Posted by ninjagrr
Apr 22 2010

What makes a company successful It needs certain virtues such as diligence and skill, coupled with a good portion of luck and chance If only the good man rewarded or Kapitalhabende Do I have to “rock hard to manage or deal more cooperatively with all stakeholders The economics are concerned with nothing but his investigation of causal relationships to identify success factors and analyze it. Organization deliberations using their expertise to design outreach programs and then sell dear. There are trends and fashions, which have English or even Japanese brought it to closely Keywords: Corporate Culture, Kanban, Kaizen, Soft Management, Lean management, change management, customer relationship management, benchmarking, and being quite large: Corporate Social-responsibility – News ResultsJeffrey Hollender Seventh Generation Social Responsibility Fast Company Magazine – Apr 06 03:17pmFirms advised to inventory giving programs Philanthropy Journal – 1 hour agoStationery company building on social responsibility Toronto Star – Apr 05 01:36am’>Social Responsibility (CSR ) – the list goes on endlessly! Fashions come and go. But the question remains: Are there any rules, so to speak universal premises that determine the difference between success and failure andstand above all these different counseling approaches Interestingly, there are answers to this question from a direction from which we would have expected to deliver possibly the least: From Buddhism! Buddhism and business – how do they fit together In recent years several books have appeared to apply the Buddhist principles to the world economy and thereby designate the Western understanding of the basic subject and object in a divided world to be incorrect. In refutation of this assumption, however, all building upon theories limited in their transferability to everyday life in their effectiveness. Even among the various books that are inspired by Buddhist and related to the economic context (most published in the U.S.), although most have a nice reading, but in its content but then rather vague. Buddhist principles are rarely gives a clear and comprehensive and profound ethics of Buddhism is rather faded. A notable exception is the book “The Diamond Cutter”(dtv English. “Diamond Cutter”) by Geshe Michael Roach. This book was published in 2000 and now translated into several languages and published in an edition of about 100,000 copies have been. Roach is in the Tibetan Gelugpa tradition (whose leader, the Dalai Lama) is formed and has applied his knowledge of 15 years in a New York diamond business. During this time the company has grown rapidly to a turnover of 250 million U.S. dollars. Roach, however, explicitly defines success not only as economic growth, but he closes well, love and health for themselves, their employees, colleagues and business partners with one. Corporate Social Responsibility is then no longer a fig leaf, which grow to large multinational companies in marketing cosmetic reasons, but ethical behavior is THE prerequisite for sustained economic success. In the book he explains the basics Buddhist “emptiness” and “Karma” on transparent in the way that even lay people andNon-Buddhists can understand this. The aim is not to make people to Buddhists, but to convey a world view, which fully and effectively contributes to the benefit of all – and explicitly not only serves to management. This is one of the great vows of Buddhism. If we manage to combine this with the world view to improving their experience of a fulfilledlife, but also successful, then this is certainly a very valuable contribution.

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